On June 14, 2017, Take-Two Interactive sent an omission service to The developers of OpenIV, a program that allows users to install changes for various rock star titles such as Grand Theft Auto IV, Max Payne 3 and Grand Theft Auto V, claiming that OpenIV allowed third parties to modify and defeat the security features of their software.  Rockstar later responded by saying, “Take-Twos actions were not specifically aimed at individual player mods… We are working to figure out how to continue to support the creative community without negatively affecting our players.  In a Statement by Rockstar of June 23, which states that take-Two has agreed not to take legal action against third-party single-player fashion projects involving Rockstar PC games. Rockstar also contacted the developers of OpenIV to try to resolve the dispute.  Although the details of this meeting are not yet known, OpenIV was put on download shortly after – and received a small update – indicating that the conversation with Rockstar was a success.  I remember my friend who had a similar problem. Iirc is because it is not completely finished the online tutorial. This option should be open to him as soon as he reaches something like Level 5 and he can own property. I can attend his session and everything, but as soon as I invite him to play a race or participate in my session, he gets a message saying he has to accept the “Gta online user directive”. Changing the user, or modding of games in the Open World Sandbox Grand Theft Auto series is a popular trend in the PC gaming community. These unofficial changes are made by changing the gameplay logic and active files in a user`s game installation and can radically change the gameplay experience: from replacing the player`s character model with a shooting cat to the zombie spawning across the map.  Often created by anonymous “modders,” changes are presented as downloadable files or archives. Third-party software was essential to the construction of Grand Theft Auto Mods, as there were no official editing tools from developer Rockstar Games.   Mods for Grand Theft Auto are generally designed to be used on PC versions of games because the platform does not prevent changes to installed software; However, there are similar content for console versions to some extent. and I have to say I don`t even remember accepting a license agreement Normally, this section of an EULA would be standard things, the developer choosing to ignore it in favor of a mod community. Rockstar, however, seems to be using it to get players out who simply wanted to change their individual player experience. The big question is how long this text will be available in the ECJ. Many online report that this was a recent change, but the communication at the summit lists the last revision of the document in October 2013. Checking the source information of the site leads to a change as current as this morning, but there is no way to say what this change was. It could be a simple formatting or some other harmless change. While Rockstar has already provided some support with the original Grand Theft Auto and Grand Theft Auto 2, and has even used a third-party utility for the development of Grand Theft Auto: London Extension Packages, the only official modification tool that Rockstar has released, Rockstar Editor, is a tool allowing users to record and edit videos in the game.